Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 21, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for 14 AD or search for 14 AD in all documents.

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Runaway.--ten dollars reward. --On Thursday, the 14th instant, my servant Caroline. She is a mulatto; she is about 10 years of age; medium size; rather delicate, she has bad teeth; quite a singular voice. I purchased her of Anderson Edwards, Esq. of Chesterfield about seven miles from Richmond. She has acquaintances in Manchester, but I have no doubt that she is in the city. I warn all persons from harboring her, I will give the above reward for her delivery to me at my residence in Richmond, corner of Clay and 10th streets. no 17--t* G. A. W. Taylor.
hington county, Arkansas. All his rebel followers who wished to go home have already returned, and those now with him intend to fight outside of Missouri. Another vessel Running the blockade — the Emily Tenbrook Enters St. Thomas with a Confederate flag. The following letter, addressed to the editor of the New York Herald, is full of interest: St. Thomas, October 28. --This morning the schooner Emily Tenbrook, Capt. Seabrook, arrived from Savannah, where she left on the 14th inst. with two hundred and ninety-six bags of rice, and forty half tierces do., consigned to Lamb & Ball, of which house her British Majesty's Consul is a partner. She came in here under the rebel flag, and had the same flying until twenty minutes past nine A. M., when she hauled the same down, remarking that she had been sold to a person by the name of Wm. White, a passenger on board, and an English subject, (and she hoisted the English flag, which is flying while I am writing this,) a
Latest from the South. the Yankees at Madisonville, Ky.--barbarity of the Lincolnites in Kentucky --from East Tennessee, &c. From our Southern exchanges we make up the following summary of news: The Yankees at Madisonville, Ky.,--outrages perpetrated. The Louisville Courier, of the 14th inst., has the following particulars of outrages which have been committed by Lincoln's hirelings in Madisonville, Ky. A gentleman who passed through Madisonville, Hopkins county, on last Tuesday, informs us that a scout of Jim Jackson's Federal cavalry, variously estimated at from 200 to 800, but probably not more than the first named number, came to that place, made a great many arrests of prominent Southern men, and also scoured the adjacent country, arresting inoffensive citizens on their own farms and in their own houses; and many of them were taken from their beds. Some of the prisoners were compelled to take the oath of allegiance, and were then released, and about a